Ferguson: Race, reason, and futility

“…many Blacks don’t perceive justice the way we do. The lower average intelligence of Black people means that many of them have difficulty comprehending abstract concepts such as justice, law and order, and due process. They live largely in the present, and can respond violently to any perceived affront, rather than exercising their legal rights or opting to await their day in court.”

Many people reading the news reports about the violence in Ferguson following the Grand Jury decision to not charge Officer Darren Wilson, may think that the rioters are responding to an unjust killing committed by a racist police officer who shot and killed an innocent “unarmed Black teenager”. That is wrong, on several different levels.

Firstly, the Grand Jury was satisfied, after examining all of the evidence and questioning many witnesses, (some of whom admitted to merely repeating what they had heard on the street), that Officer Wilson was acting in self defence against a violent and much larger person who, although Wilson didn’t know it at the time, had just used his size and muscle to rob a convenience store.

And, that Brown went for the officer’s gun while he was still in his cruiser, resulting in one shot being fired into the driver’s door from the inside.

The post-mortems all indicate that several shots, including the one fired through the top of Brown’s head, is consistent with Wilson’s testimony that he was being “bull-charged” by Brown when he fired the final shots.

More to the point, many Blacks don’t perceive justice the way we do. The lower average intelligence of Black people means that many of them have difficulty comprehending abstract concepts such as justice, law and order, and due process. They live largely in the present, and can respond violently to any perceived affront, rather than exercising their legal rights or opting to await their day in court.

And, to a great many of them, everything is race; Black actions, no matter how wrong, are rationalised by past injustices, strongly fortified by an all-enveloping sense of “victimhood”, while White actions are expressions of racism and oppression, thus constituting unacceptable challenges to Black rights and “entitlement”.

It is also important to remember that what is morally right and what is legally right can be two very different things, regardless of race or intelligence. The former is unreliable at best when used to buttress the latter.

As a security guard at Landlord & Tenant Bureau hearings, I could always tell which of the plaintiffs or defendants, who were so confident that they refused free legal advice, were going to “crash and burn”, and cautioned the adjudicator to watch out for them before the hearings commenced.

Many Blacks seem unable to separate moral and legal issues at all, and it is utterly impossible to reason with them; they feel entitled to riot and loot regardless of the issues involved.

Several Black teens claimed on TV that they had seen the shooting when in fact they hadn’t, and then related various fanciful stories in which Brown had been shot in the back, or killed while standing with his hands up.

Some refused to recant when called before the Jury, despite their concocted stories being contradicted by the physical evidence; they obviously just wanted a “piece of the action” without considering the inevitable exposure of their lies and deliberate mis-representations.

In August of this year, in his American Renaissance article “To Understand the Ferguson Riots, Look to Africa”, Jared Taylor had this to say:

“The con works like this: Blacks claim racism. They scream and demonstrate. Their leaders fly in to pump up the excitement… In Ferguson, African-Americans are acting like Africans rather than Americans. Presumptions of innocence, rules of evidence, and deliberative justice are about as rare on the street as they are south of the Sahara.”

All in all, in my humble opinion, the events in Ferguson since August clearly demonstrate the folly and stupidity of trying to mix the races.

This does not mean that Blacks and Whites are better or worse than each other, it simply demonstrates that we are so substantially different to each other that we cannot co-exist without massive disruption, hate, and the eventual dragging down and destruction of the White race and all it has achieved.

The current explosion of violence may be what it takes to wake White people up the the realities of their predicament, leading to the necessary defensive measures and a start towards the separation of the races.

The sooner race-relations are rationalised in America and elsewhere, the better off we all will be.

Jeff Goodall.

See “To Understand the Ferguson Riots, Look to Africa” here.

Some responses to the post-verdict riots:

See “Ted Nugent attacks Ferguson, Mo., shooting victim” here.

See an international list of planned demonstrations and cities here.

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